Social networks, social media, online communities, etc.
Here’s the most interesting content we found this week, followed by my own content here, at Forbes.com, and at The Brainfluence Podcast.
Almost certainly, there are two words that have been drilled into you as important since the day you started talking.
Now, research shows these words have surprising power over how others perceive you. […]
You want an eclectic reading list? This week we’ve got color psychology, mind-controlling bugs, big conversion tips, neuro-politics, business blog boosters, and more! […]
Here are the most intriguing and useful articles I’ve found in the last week, plus a summary of my own new content. Enjoy!
Here’s what we discovered this week, with my own new content below:
Ask who created the field of public relations, and the most common answer you’ll get is Edward Bernays, the spin doctor of the 20th century. Bernays was famous for both stunts and spin – he’s credited with, among other things, with making smoking cigarettes socially acceptable for women.
Gini Dietrich, founder of media communications firm Arment Dietrich, wants to leave Bernays behind and reinvent the field with an emphasis on truth and transparency. […]
Here’s a longer than usual batch of diverse (but great) content we discovered in the last seven days… add your own great find in a comment! […]
In a few weeks, we’ll be launching The Brainfluence Podcast. Each week, I’ll talk to an interesting person in the field of marketing, neuroscience, behavior/psychology, user experience, customer experience, behavioral economics, conversion optimization – pretty much any and all of the diverse topics we cover here at Neuromarketing. […]
Do you want more clicks on your tweets? Or, on your marketing links in emails or ads? Or, if you are a blogger, journalist, or content writer, could you do with more traffic to your articles? A new study […]
Many, if not most, content sites today show how many social media shares each page or article has earned. This is a classic use of social proof, i.e., building credibility and earning additional shares by showing that others are doing it too. Like a restaurant with a line extending out the door, an article with a large number of shares is presumed to be good. Mashable’s current design goes way beyond what most other sites do. […]